The World Health Organization has declared the country in a “very serious” situation, with the country’s air pollution levels being above the WHO’s “criteria” of 400 micrograms per cubic meter.
It also said the country had not met WHO-recommended levels of air quality, or air pollution in other ways, and that air quality in the country has been “severe”.
It is the second year in a row that the WHO has called the country “severe” for air pollution.
In 2015, the WHO said that air pollution from the country was among the worst in the world, with levels of particulate matter above WHO standards in most parts of the country.
The WHO has said that this year, the country is the worst on record.
The country is also experiencing severe droughts, with severe heatwaves, extreme wildfires and heavy rainfall.
The country’s health minister, Zaid Shakir, told reporters in a press conference on Tuesday that the country should meet its targets of tackling air pollution by the end of the year.
“We are in a very serious situation, and I don’t think there is any room for complacency,” he said.
In a statement released by the Ministry of Environment and Natural Resources, Shakir said the government would start to implement measures to curb pollution on the ground, but that he expected it would take time.
“The health department of the national government will begin to implement the measures to reduce the pollution.
This is a national responsibility and it is a responsibility for the entire government.
We will do our best to tackle the problem,” the statement said.”
At this time, it is difficult to tell what the next steps will be and how long it will take to implement this policy,” it said.
The health ministry has also announced that it will also make an effort to build a new national air quality management unit, which will coordinate air quality monitoring and monitoring of industries and public health.
“The government will develop a new air quality department and an air quality unit to coordinate all measures to protect the health of people,” the ministry said in a statement.
It also announced the construction of a large, new air pollution control centre in the northern province of Gander, which is currently undergoing construction.
The WHO has also warned that the government’s failure to tackle air pollution could lead to a rise in the risk of an influenza pandemic.
It said there was also concern that the recent coronavirus outbreak could lead people to underestimate the risk from the disease, which can lead to pneumonia and other respiratory infections.
The World Health Organisation has declared that the nation in a ‘very serious’ situation, according to the WHO.
The nation has not met the WHO-standard of 400, but has exceeded the WHO criteria of at least 400 microg/m3 of PM2.5 (PM10) particles, or roughly 1.5 microgram of mercury.
It said that while there has been an increase in the incidence of coronaviruses and the number of people in need of care due to the pandemic, the increase in cases was much less than that from previous pandemics, and had now plateaued.